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of witnessing her father murder her mother. >> and i was saying, "please, don't kill mom," and she was laying in the hallway and blood was coming out of hurry mouth. >> and now for the first time, she will watch the video of her father's final hours before his execution. >>> most of the inmates featured on "lockup" dream of the day they will leave prison and everything associated with it behind. but for one of them, forgetting will be virtually impossible. though he is now out of prison, he will forever carry an inescapable reminder of his days behind bars. we first met david boltjes when he was serving four years for credit card fraud at the limon correctional facility in colorado. boltjes and his cellmate, paul inman, had each tattooed the whites of their eyes. boltjes chose red, inman blue. >> why? >> i don't know if it's really why, the question is why not? >> 2 1/2 years later, his cellmate is still in prison, but david boltjes has completed his sentence and is living outside denver in aurora, colorado. >> i told everybody, this time when i got out on parole, i'm not going back, i'm done
. >> texas is a big state. we don't want to assume from top to bottom the state is incense tich -- in sensitive or blind to what you are doing. are there people in the state that have come to your aid? >>some have. not a ton. we have seen a tremendous amount of creativity and willingness to work. at state government we passed two laws that better protect workers. protections to hundreds of thousand of workers didn't happen before. we still have a long way to go. when we go to the texas legislature and talk about basic things like can workers hatch rest breaks? work outside in 100 degree heat. the last two legislative sessions they said no. >> deon't want to give breaks i 100-degree heat. >> don't want hem them to have legal right. and over a third don't get waume water. employers don't provide water on the work sites. >> how does that compare to other states? >> other states have rest breaks. only thing in austin, the city where one of our offices is lope kated, we have been able to get 60,000 workers through a local ordinance, the right to paid rest breaks. we are going to be f
. it's real action. and the only thing that you have to be careful of you don't want to piss off the cell block. you kind of run the risk of alienating the very guys you're trying to extract stories and cooperation from. we always hope, if there is going to be a raid, that it's toward the end of our tour at the prison. >> but tv crew concerns are the last thing on the minds of these officers. what they uncover can be the difference between life and death. >> it's an old joint. you can hide stuff anywhere, like at the i-beams, i'm going to check these, it's just a beam, you walk under it every day, but somebody's walking to the chow hall and a lot of guys know where it is but they're not going to tell because they don't want to get killed. they don't want to get hurt for ratting. >> a short time later officer hamilton and his partner, officer mcgee, make a hit. >> i found two razors that were removed, the blades removed from the disposable razor and these can be melted into a toothbrush handle, used as slashing instruments because those are solid, very sharp razors right there. an
on in the shooing schedule, i don't remember him toward the end of the shooting schedule so much, because he had been working with stanley for a couple years, anyway, so -- and it was more, he was a lovely man. a gentle man, but we didn't have a lot of dialogue to do with the, with the actual shooting or the character. he didn't really -- he left that up to stanley. >> i had a couple of good moments with arthur. well, you know, we opened, we premiered in washington, d.c. and got our reviews. we came to new york and got terrible reviews. so arthur's sitting next to me and said, i said, what did you think, arthur? i think he saw the first time in new york that night, and he said, i'm completely amazed how incredible the movie was. he said, i had no idea that a movie would, my god, stanley -- i said, arthur, i've been a fan of stanley's since i was 15, 16 years old. i said, there's nobody like him in the planet. i mean, he was the perfect guy for you to collaborate with. believe me. i mean, i don't know -- >> he knew how lucky he was. >> i had a beautiful moment with him. in '69, that was the year
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)